Newspaper Page Text
THE NASHVILLE GLOBE., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1907.
Brown, Jennie May Hodge, Florence
Shelbon, "Willie Lee Redick, Mesdames
John Wilkins, Jr., Martha Dower, Josh
Henry Hodge, James Luster, Henry
Brittian, Dr. Y. E. Redmond, Messrs.
Walter Greene, of Columbia, Jack
Church, Ostranda Williams, Sylvester
Ewing, German Brown, -Willie Math
ews, Gus Thompson.
Mrs. Florence Mefford and Mrs.
Georgia Ramsey spent last week in
Mrs. Lizzie Tribune, of Nashville, is
the guest of Mrs. Sarah Ledbetter.
Mrs. A. L. Nelson spent the wreek
The citizens of Murfreesboro were
glad to welcome one of their young
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
is per illustration iven above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging trom S.0 to silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110. hand
embroidered bullion work from $!:!" to
$260. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: ::
This shows a very popular design for
ft. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambrequin, or Cur
. r i :it t aj 1 11 I
jam, oi reu. siik. raimeu m &uiu u-a
ind oil colors, back of red banner sateen
Trimmed with imported gold lace, fring t
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood cro?
bar. irun cover and holster. Prices S
t;.;" " the itwe Banners will
made for any other orgw. "ion at sanm
prices, changing emblems ana lettering
to suit the uraer. :: ::
For farther Information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R, H, POYD. Secretary.
' Jj G.U.O.ofO.F jll
pes f Gnd Ay, IU Nshvllle, Tenn,
men, Mr. iza. vaugnn, nome again.
A delightful diversion for the young
people was Mrs. G. B. Brady's enter
tainment on Tuesday evening from 8
until 12, the guest of honor being
Miss Elma A. Williams. A number of
amusing games afforded a delightful
pastime and during the evening re
freshments were served, consisting of
chicken salad, croquets, crackers, pota
to chips, pickles, gelatine, whip cream
and cake. Those present were Miss
es Ella C. Darden, Matilda Greent John
nie O'Neal, Messrs. Ed. Turner, A. J.
Anderson, Olden Linsey.
Miss Elma A. Williams entertained
the Ladies' Embroidery Club last Sat
urday at her residence on Forrest
street. The house was decorated with
terns. After an hour had been spent
n work the following menu was
served: Chicken croquettes, crackers,
pickles, cream and cake. Those pres
ent were Mesdames J. B. McClellen, G.
B. Brady, J. Sublett, George Ran
som, A. L. Nelson, Walter Page, Mamie
Vaughn, Misses Ella C. Darden, Buelah
Misses Johnnie O'Neal and Kitty
Brooks spent Saturday at Rockvale.
Master George Smith and Charlie
Sublett spent Tuesday -in Nashville.
.The teachers and pupils of Bradley's
Academy marched to the passenger
depot last Tuesday to cheer and wave
their welcome to President Roosevelt.
There was a large body of citizens, col-
order and white, to greet him:
Mrs. Mattie Jordan spent Saturday
in Bell Buckle.
Messrs. Preston Scales and J. M.
Windrow spent Tuesday in Nashville.
Mr. John Quails and Mrs. Dianna
Smith were married last Thursday
Mrs. Johnny Quails is in the city
from Chattanooga. He came to wit
ness the Smith-Quails nuptials.
Miss Matilda Green and Miss Nora
Anderson spent Saturday and Sunday
at Hall's Hill.
The rally at Mt. Zion Baptist Church
was a success. The amount raised
Mrs. Annie Murfree and Annie
Meeks are on the sick list.
John Euell Drake died Tuesday,
Miss Estella Childress is home from
Joe Ewing Vaughn gave a birthday
party last Saturday evening. Quite
a number of little folks enjoyed his
hospitality. He received a good many
Mr. Eugene R. Miller spent Tuesday
Mrs. Sallie A. Miller, after spending
two weeks with her mother and son,
has returned to her home in Nash
Last Wednesday evening one of the
prettiest weddings that was ever wit
nessed in the city was at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. James Woods. The
participants being Mr. John Quarles
and Miss Diana Smith. The wedding
march was played by little Annie B
Chears. The groom came in on the
arms of Miss Clara Wood and bride on
the arms of Mr. Doll Jones. Rev. B
F. Anderson performed the ceremony
After several selections were rendered
the guests were invited into the dining
room to partake of a tempting lunch
eon which was served in three-courses,
Many nice and useful presents were
received. Those present were Mes
dames Cordelia Miller, Mariah Water
son. Emma Childress. Florence Gill
Eettie Muarry, Sallie A. Miller, Bel
Burks, Menerva Wade, Bettie Brown
Ellen Chears, Lucy Kesbitt, Fruzie
Henry, Misses Alean Boaz, Theodocia
Cowan, Annie Primn, Mattie Quarles,
Clara Woods, Messrs. Eugene Miller,
Dewitt Smith. Tom Woods, Willie
Henry, Aaron Wade, Hillary Brown,
Bud Gill, Thaddeus Cowan, Doll Jones
J. N. Holden, James Woods, and Rev
B. F. Anderson.
The annual report of the city health
officer just issued discloses some
startling facts concerning tho death
rate in Nashville among Negroes. I
Shows that while the Negro is not one
third in the population, he is in the
lead in the death rate. Tho preval
ing cause and one of the leading both
in colored and white is consumption
The health department declares that
tuberculosis is contracted mostly by
dissipation on the part of the youn
man and in the unsanitary houses in
which live a majority of the Negroes
as well as exposure fvoan lack of suf
ficient clothing. The truth of the mat
ter seems to be that most of the deaths
now occurring are charged to tubercu
losis. An important yet interesting
comparison brought out in the report
is that concerning the number of bur
ials in the various cemeteries. It
shows that Greenwood Cemetery Is
one of the most important burial
grounds in the city, white or black. Mt.
Olivet leads it only by one. The list,
as appears in the report for the year
190G, Is as follows:
Mt. Olivet - 442
Mt. Calvary 96
Jewish Cemetery 15
Spring Hill 87
Mill Creek 7
ML Ararat 312
Potter's Field 27
Shipped out of the city 370
Which brings the total death rate to
,8.24, and out of this amount 753 have
been burled In the Negro cemeteries.
th.!,. A 1 1
i iivi e is uu record or. now manv
shipped out of Nashville were colored,
and how many that died in the sub
urbs were sent to their relatives over-
and to the country. Hence it can be
eadily seen that out of the city of
Nashville with its claimed 125,000 pop
ulation, and only 45,000 Negroes, more
than one-third of the death rate is on
the colored side of the ledger. The
tuberculosis convention would do well
to revive its interest and look after
the brothers in black.
WASTE PAPER VALUABLE ASSET.
Fortunes Destroyed Daily by Burning
Few people realize when, they cram
a newspaper into the stove that they
are burning money, but such is the
case. One of the leading job printing
concerns in this city recently told a
scrap paper dealer that be would give
his trimmings to any one who would
haul them away. That gentleman
was informed by the scrap paper deal
er that some of his scraps were worth
$1.8(J per 100 pounds.
The general prosperity of the coun
try has caused a great demand for pa
per of every description, and the man
ufacturers of wood pulp find them
selves unable to fill orders as speed-
iy as they are demanded, and, too,
the price of this raw material has ad
vanced to such a height that the pa
per makers have been forced to turn
their eyes to the people's waste paper
baskets. For the last few weeks no
ess than a dozen drummers have vis
ited Nashville from all parts of the
country on the one mission of ascer
mining me amount or waste paper
that can be secured from the many
printing concerns here and from every
In the near future wagons will be
scouring every section of this city,
collecting waste paper. They will de
liver the same to a ware house soon to
be established here.
Any iitue boy or girl can save
enough waste paper to buy their
school books. By taking the old news
papers, magazines, wrappings, bags,
nd board boxes, fold them up and tie
in bundles. A goodly sum will soon
The housewife can
earn enough to pay her life insurance
and save herself an annoyance that
has been a source of much vexation
for all these years.
This institution is still dispensing
charity to the indigent sick and care
fully nursing all who come within
its sacred walls. A number of opera
tions have been done lately by Drs.
Stewart Bandy, Townsend, McMilJ-
lan, Wells, McGannon, Robb and
Boyd. Every case has done well. The
hospital is as neat as soap and wa-
ter and paint and paper can make it.
Every member of our race should be
proud of Mercy Hospital. It has a
record of recoveries from surgical op-
erations and all kinds of diseases,
equal to any institution of its kind in
the country, and the work is done
Dy our ,own pnysicians, and every
case is handled by nurses of our own
race. Eivery year a class of trained
nurses Is graduated and sent out to
bless the world. Sixteen young worn-
en are now in training for nrofessional
work. Every hospital must have the
hedp of the public. The good people
of Nashville are asked to give support
and encouragement to Mercy Hospit
al. The Ladies' Board had Linen Day
on the 16th and the following persons
contributed the articles opposite their
Mrs. Lula Jordan. 1 pair of towels
Mrs. I. E. Alsup, 1 pair of towels and
pair of pillow-cases.
Mrs. R. H. Boyd, 2 pairs of toweis
Mrs. W. N Hill, 1 pair of towels.
Mrs Maggie . Malone, 1 pair of
Mrs. Ellen White, 1 pair of towels.
Mrs. J. C. Napier, 3 pairs of towels.
Mr. D. W. Gooden, 1 pair of towels.
Mrs. Mollie Strong, 2 yards domes-
Mrs. A. n. Carter, 6 towels, 6 yards
domestic, and 8 tray covers.
Mrs. Alice West, 1 sheet.
Mrs. Bettie Smith, 4 towels and
cakes of soap.
Mrs. J. W. Work, bundle clothes.
Mrs. Mark Parker, bundle clothes
aJid 2 napkins.
Mrs. Anna Hough, 2 towels.
Mrs. M. C. Blake, 1 doz. towels
Mrs. I. B. Scott, 1 pair pillow cases.
Mrs. A. M. Waters, 1 pair towels.
A. J. Bennett, 1 doz. pillow cases
Mrs. M. E. Bryant.
Miss Carrie Bryant.
Mrs. Mary Crockett, 6 towels, .1 pil
low cases, 1 sheet.
Miss .Tennip Hlntnn 1 rpctnl tu'no
and 1 douche pan.
The Board of Directors of which J.
C. Napier Is President, and T. G. Ew-
ing, Secretary, held a meeting Wed-
nesday at which matters concerning
the welfare or the Hospital were dls
Will Dawson and Lizzie Jordan.
Julius Wilcox and Delia Smith;
George Patton and Katie Matthews.
Win. Holston and Lizzie Wallace.
A. J. Irvin and Mattie Watkins.
Rev. J. M. Webb and Adaline Glenn.
Rost Hale and Nancy White,
Monroe Sucker and Sallie Merri
Jim Upshaw and Casey Brown.
Infant of Nance and Mary Hunt
(rear) 407 Eighth avenue, North.
William Lewis, 309 Highland street.
Leda Anderson, 824 Vernon avenue.
Mary Moore, 714'Criddle street, 13
Ned Lewis Martin, 707 Ewing street,
Diilie Bomner, 1112 Milson avenue,
Sadie Hendricks, 101G Overton street.
Infant of W. B. and Lillie Woode.
corner Overton and Division streets.
Martha Bolton, between Sixth street.
rear Boscobel College, 9 months.
Erne Lucile Driver, 515 First street,
Wm. Haynic, 319 Seventh street, 12
Moses Carter, 2315 Herman street.
John Green, Tenth street, corner
Tennessee, 35 years.
Lewis Lytton, Ninth street, 52 years.
Infant of Ester Davis, 1307 Eleventh
avenue, South, 0.
Wm. Mason, 904 Twelfth avenue. N..
Ellen Jackson, Davidson Countv
Asylum, C5 years.
Mike Murphy, 510 Jo Johnston ave
nue, ..; years.
Eugene Brown Martin.
Mrs. Fannie Dozier.
Mrs. Laura Garrison.
Mrs. Irene Scruggs.
Ewing Thompson McCline.
Mrs. Mary Burton, Division and Del
SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION
GAVE A CONCERT
At St. Paul A. M. E. Church, in Inter
est of the Stewards.
This concert was brilliant in the
way of comical rendition. It carried
its crowd at every point and kent a
continuous roaring of laughter. The
lawyer and his office boys were one of
the features of the concert. Mr. Sam
White was the lion of the occasion,
swaying his audience at will. The
truth is, everybody who was present
wants the concert repeated. St. Paul
realized from its effort fifteen or
twenty dollars. The youner neonle
who engaged in it were only about
two weeks in getting it up. Mr. Jas.
Paschull. ot the S. S. Union, was man
ager, and by the way, he and Mr.
Gleaves were a feature in the sport-
making. Mr. (Heaves out-classed any
one we have ever seen in the way of
inking sport for his audience. The
Lveniilincr officer wi lmmi
nm aml Bceme(l to have Unow'n h
business. It was a enn.nlete RPnooa
-Sunday School Monitor.
AT MT. 6LIVE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
On last Sunday morning the pupils
of the Mt. Olive Bantist Sundav
School were given a rare treat in the
lecture of Mr. J. D. Crenshaw, who
wording to invitation addressed this
school. The speaker, appreciating the
fact that he was to go before the larg
est Sunday school in Nashville, pre
pared himself ably for the occasion
iiul sustained his reputation as being
one of the best-read speakers in Nash
ville, being especially adapted to Sun
day school work, in which he has
spent the last few years. The school
W!1S unusually large Sunday to greet
I i.i c J. 1 . 1 it
him for this occasion and he so ex-
Ms;-e;l his appreciation, declaring
1 t lie would call cVgain and be with
A PLEASANT SURPRISE.
It will he remembered that Miss
Marie Lou 'Thomas left this citv the
huh ()f October to visit her sister. Mrs.
On her return she spent several days
in Cincinnati where her betrothed, Mr.
William Mathcs, of this city, met her
.Monday morning, and they were joined
in holy wedlock at 1 o'clock the same
dav at the residence of her cousin,
Mrs. Ella Holt, G39 Court street. Mr.
and Mrs. Mathcs returned to this city
Tuesday evening and at present are
stopping with her sister, Mrs. T. E.
.Smiley, of Fourteenth avenue North,
but will visit her father, Mr. Cain
Thomas, of Goodlettsville, next Sun
day, acompanied by Mr. T. E. Smiley
and wife, Master Thomas Smiley and
Miss Daisy Freddie Thomas.
' MR. EWING McCLINE DEAD.
Mr. Ewing McCline, tho only son of
Mr. Arnistend McCline, a prosperous
farmer who lives about flve.miles west
of this city, died last Thursday
- evening at the home of his father
Deceased had suffered for cionth3
MISS MATTIE F. MATTHEWS,
St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church.
Corner Eighth avenue, North a4
A Christian school, though und
uominational, where every attention U
given to intellectual development,
moral training and social culture.
Particular attention given to tilt
study of the books and part of tit
Bible, Arithmetic, Reading, Spelling
Writing, Drawing, Vocal and Instru
This school is a high-class prepare
tory school for children 4 year oil
Third term begins Wednesday, Stpt
11. 1907. Tuition, 50 cents per moat
(in advance). Pupils enter any tim.
For Information address
MISS MATTIE F. MATTHEWS,
440 Eighth avenue, North.
Dry Goods and Carpet Go.
Third Avenue, between Union Street
and Public Square.
Carry the Best Stock ol Carpets,
The Best Assortment ol Silks and
The Handsomest Line ol Cloaks
Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNCHES. ( ITorapt Attention)
Meals 5, 10. 15 and 25 cents.
I30 Pourlh duenna, South
Eureka Dancing Glass
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC IN
ODD FELLOWS' HALL
417 FDI RTH AIL, .
REGl'LiR D.IXCHG CLASS
every Monday and Friday nights from
8:30 to 9:30. Mr. Dock Liner will gir
instructions free cf charge to all wishing
to loam the new dances that are put on.
Good order will 1e observed ParenU
with children admitted free.
DOCK LIXER, Instructor.
ADMISSION 15 Cents.
1 1 DeGrafenriGd,
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
Strict .lltfntion Paid to Ladies' Work.
CLEAN I NU, DYEING AND RE
430 Cedar St. , Nashville, Tenn.
tr,r NFF11 ANYTHING? CALL ON!
Pension Vouchers and other impor
tant papers llxed with prompt
ness and dispatch.
ALL BUSINESS CONFIDENTIAL.
Is your life insured? Is your house
and furnituro insured? Aren't
you tired paying rent?
ORire Tlnme, Main 1SS9. Home Thonc Main 2812.
Ol 1 ICE 410-2 CEDAR ST.,
Nashville, - Tennessee,
of tuberculosis and his death was no4
The funeral occurred Sunday morn-
at 10 a. ra., and he was laid to
rest in the family cemetery, near th
residence 01 his father,